RAND conducted a formative evaluation to provide early feedback on program implementation and performed an outcome evaluation examining the effects of the PSH program on county service utilization and service costs.
Developed by the NGA Center through extensive consultation with senior state officials and other national experts, the road map provides a step-by-step guide for both the immediate need to support those state planning efforts and broad use by all governors interested in the promise of housing as an essential element of improved health and reduced utilization of costly health care services.
A study published in Science by William Evans, James Sullivan, and Melanie Wallskog finds that temporary financial assistance to families at imminent risk of homelessness reduces the likelihood that they will enter a homeless shelter by 76%. The benefits of the temporary financial assistance, including lower shelter costs, lower costs of other public services, and better educational and health outcomes, outweigh the costs.
The Housing Assistance Council developed a snapshot of older veterans in the United States and their social, economic, and housing characteristics.
This report focuses on both Washington state and the nation and highlights some of the LIHTC program’s accomplishments, such as creating nearly 2.9 million affordable rental homes.
This issue of the Housing Assistance Council's magazine Rural Voices takes a look at rural homelessness around the country.
This PowerPoint presentation summarizes findings from two scholarly studies on child welfare and homelessness in New York City. The two studies were published in 2004 and 2005 by Children & Youth Services Review and Social Service Review, respectively.
This report offers an evaluation of Keeping Families Together (KFT), a pilot initiative from the Corporation of Supportive Housing (CSH). KFT tests the impact of permanent supportive housing for families with previous involvement with homelessness and the child welfare system.
This report from the University of Minnesota's Center for Advanced Studies on Child Welfare looks at the educational outcomes of children in family supportive housing. The study compares the academic performance of 70 students in supportive housing versus 342 homeless students.
This report from the Family Housing Fund catalogs the myriad impacts homelessness has on children. The author focuses first on how homelessness affects different age groups: prenatal, infants, toddlers, preschoolers and school-aged children.